JHU Richard Macksey National Undergraduate Humanities Research Symposium
Melody Roth: Mixed Emotions: An Introspective Study on Modern Mixed-Race Liminality: https://www.mackseysymposium.org/virtual2020/all/presentations/67/
Hannah Mok: The Cupertino Bubble: Technological, Ethnic, and Societal Influences on Student Attitudes Toward Education: https://www.mackseysymposium.org/virtual2020/all/presentations/186/
UCSB URCA Colloquium
Hannah Mok: The Cupertino Bubble: Technological, Ethnic, and Societal Influences on Student Attitudes Toward Education: https://urca.ucsb.edu/people/hannah-mok
Melody Roth: Mixed Emotions: An Introspective Study on Modern Mixed-Race Liminality
Thomas Fire Stories by Jessica Reyes (2019)
Taking to the Trail, by Andrew McMaster (2017)
Andrew created this website to publish his audio project, A Journey Through the Southwest, along with profiles of several UCSB students discussing their circuitous and idiosyncratic paths through higher education.
Emotional Support Animals, by Alex DeSanto
Spectrum Literary Journal, Steenalisa Tilcock and Corinne Guichard (2017), Kailyn Kausen and Belle Machado (2018), and Talia White (2019)
“What Would You Say” is a song, with music and lyrics by Delenn Jadzia and Preston Towers, from the upcoming musical film Homebrewed: A Musical Quest. It shows two of the main characters, Flora and Appleonia, as they confess their feelings to one another in the safety of the fantasy universe. Partially funded by the Raab Fellowship, Homebrewed was created by Delenn Jadzia, Hannah Z. Morley, and Preston Towers to tell the story of LGBTQ+ individuals who use their fantasy tabletop game as a way to process their identities and grow closer. (2019)
The Gray Area of Negative Sexual Experiences, by Haley Nolan (2019)
“The Gray Area of Negative Sexual Encounters” is a research project about the experiences women have that rest in the space between comfortable consent and sexual assault. The zine shares the stories of six UCSB women, exploring their experiences in the gray area and their thoughts on rape culture on campus.
Learning at Lago Preto, by Quincy Lee (2017)
“As I finish my research, and my degree, I am stuck wondering the extent to which thinking about the rainforest negatively — focusing on our projections for its future demise — limits our ability to learn from the practices of the people who live there attempting to preserve it today.”
Quincy’s research was supported by the Raab Writing Fellows program, and his article was published in the online magazine Souciant.